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'll be 10 if we were lucky. >> the mitochondrial disease that weakened kayla's cells made her terribly ill. >> those first few years were hard, she needed to have medical procedures, time in the hospital, lots of pneumonias. >> for the kay girls, it had been a tough go. kayla's health challenges, two benign brain tumors for chris, the loss of kayla's father, chris' husband to a heart attack at age 42. but this would be a joyful day. a day to make history as a mother-daughter wheelchair team. >> this was the first time in the 117 years of the boston marathon that a female duo team actually entered and was going to complete the race. well, if we're going to start this, we're going to finish it because one shot to do it and we're going to do it. >> natalie, too, had a special running companion. >> i was with my father who was running the marathon with me. he had put in a lot of hours and dedicated a lot of time to training. >> by the time they reached the starting line, the air was electric. >> the pulse of the crowd at the starting line is just -- there's so much excitement and happiness. >>
're kayla. >> just kayla. >> exactly. >> why not start that and i'll get credit for it years down the road when you're known as kayla. >> when i'm a singer song writer? >> no. i think a business person known as kayla. >> and eventually formerly known as kayla probably. was one of heff's girls on that show -- the name of the character is actually from "days of our life." don't let a woman who is nine months pregnant choose a name for your child. >> we love your name. >> thank you. >> you've been on when i haven't been here, right? >> yes. and that was measurable. >> this will be even better. >> you can attest to that? okay. because andrew does not. and if they're not funny, you just pretend it's a commercial break. >> noted. >> someone probably gets that. you might not get them all. how old are you? >> here is a step i always make. old enough to run for the house but not the senate. >> that's good. >> i don't know what that means. >> it's true, though. because the geezers in the senate that don't do anything -- >> the guys in the senate are rich, i always knew that. >> they're gray haired a
reveal more about the health of the banking s sector more than any other lender. kayla tell ls us which bank and why as we begin a new series this week, "earnings spotlight." >> for bank of america, it's been a year of reckoning. lawsuits put behind it, the stock doubles and after years of pushback from regulators, capital is finally being returned to shareholders. earlier this month, b of a took advantage of this good news with an ad campaign. reconnecting with customers. but the biggest test comes wednesday. jpmorgan and wells fargo reported last week, showing some first quarter weakness. the reason, the mortgage boom going quiet. homeowners once rushing to refinance at low rates boosting bank's loan volume and canceling out thin margins. now, a thing of the past. wednesday will show how much boa has a stake there. then there's expenses. dig into $8 billion of cost cuts, thousands of layoffs. jeff hart is looking for progress in one specific area. >> big thing for bank of america is how quickly can they get the problem loan mortgage servicing portfolio down. that's an important part o
on main street and now wall street. when it comes if-to-finance, ka kayla tousci tells us it's a risky business. >> twitter, facebook, stock twit and now google. where new research suggests search history could hold clues to predict the market, but using that information is a viral game of risk to be sure. >> we saw a big jump in sentiment last week. >> in 2011, paul hutton, an english entrepreneur and johan boll an, an indiana university pressor, claimed to have found a formula that would mine twitter. hailed as revolutionary. >> social media enabled to us take a large set of data from a large audience that we couldn't really do before. and it needs a lot of refinement and used in the right way, but certainly -- certainly really interesting from our point of view, the results are astounding and we don't really understand why. >> reporter: but not understanding why it works was just too risky for investors. their twitter hedge fund csed just a month after it oped. >> the president was fine, i was just with him. >> reporter: the ap twitter hack illustrates exactly why inves r investors
't even look real. >>> to business now and cnbc's kayla tausche. good morning. >> good morning. the fed begins a two-day meeting today widely expected to keep its low interest rate policy for the foreseeable future as the economy remains sluggish, job market weaker than expected and inflation still low. the fed's decision due tomorrow afternoon. >>> in the era of the free first-class upgrade might be over. in their effort to squeeze more cash from passengers, airlines are reportedly auctioning unfilled business class seats to those of us in coach. virgin atlantic and austrian airlines are among those now taking bids for beds. >>> and nielsen is reportedly testing a tool to track online viewing of tv shows. "the wall street journal" says several networks including nbc and fox have signed up for the pilot program which nielsen hopes will become standard for sites such as hulu and youtube. richard? >> thanks, kayla. >>> the s&p is rat a record high. for the first time in history, the dow has not logged a streak this far into the year. predicting its first quarterly surplus since 2007 thank
than you say? >> yes. >> wow. >> kayla and florence are real women who are moms, paid by dove to appear in their social experiment. they're with us today. >> and dr. janet taylor is always with us, a mom and psychiatrist here in new york city, welcome, ladies. >> what a fascinating experiment. so did you -- did you expect when you described yourself to this forensic artist, was that your picture up there. was that how you see yourself? >> well, i was just, the facts, ma'am. >> just being totally honest. >> totally neutral. i thought i was giving him very straightforward description. i had no idea that it would turn out like that. >> and when a stranger described you to the same man and he drew based on that person's description and you saw the other you, what did you, what did you think? >> i was shocked. how could they be more accurate? i had no idea that what i was describing was a person that looked so sad and -- and heavy and -- this other person, is complete stranger described me as beautiful and light and happy. >> well if it makes you feel any better, you're far more beautiful th
to expect nor informati informati information. then later today, kayla touchy will sit down with marianne lake. >>> the street is looking for shares of wells fargo. the bank has held the top spot in underwriting home loanes and likely benefited once again from the continuing re-fi activity. >>> we're calling all arm chair analysts, you may the call on how companies will perform. our first poll today is focused on jpmorgan. will today's first quarter earnings meet, beat or miss the first call estimates on earnings per share? it's $1.39. vote now on even if you don't want to do this, just click somewhere on our stuff and just click a bunch of times. we just want a lot of clicks. >> i like the arm chair analyst. i like the hear what people think. >> you see henry plosser. he went to this party for cheryl sandberg. he put 39 pictures. do you know why? >> i don't even know because you have to click on every single one. >> those are click to business insider. >> i don't even know who is on this business insider list because you have to click on every wink to see who it
put plan bon the shelf next month. in washi kayla campbell ktvu channel 2 news. >> i think 16 is too young especially because if they know they can get a hold of it it's a little frustrating just because i don't think they are old enough to make the decision. >> it's not tool for them to be able to protect themselves against unattended pregnancy. >> >>> a young bay area can now get a shot of treatment for a rare form of cancer. 24 earlier saravia has tumor both inside his body. designed specifically for patients with his conditions. we reached ousaravia, --a representative tell us today that federal health will pay for lewis to under go a 2 day evaluation starting >>> 8 8 thousand jobs were added in march, that's the smallest number in 9 months and half the average of the previous six months. the number dropped only because more people stop looking for jobs and they're no longer counted as job less. well, that job pictures sent stock markets into retreat today. that was after being down as much as 171 points earlier today, the naz das knack fail -- >>> the judge denie
to the world of business now, where cnbc's kayla tausche has your monday morning headlines. good morning, kayla. >> good morning, betty. president obama is expected to appoint more members of his second term cabinet as soon as today. deputy national security adviser michael frommen will be named u.s. trade representative while chicago real estate mogul penny pritzker will be money secretary. >>> and frank businessen nano will become ceo of first data. matt zain, also formally ceo, and seen as a potential successor to jamie dimon, will take over that job. both were key on getting the bank back on track. and living social is e-mailing the 50 million customers whose accounts were hacked. the daily deal site says names, e-mails, birth dates and passwords were accessed, but no info on credit cards was stolen. living social is partly owned by amazon. betty? >> that's good that the credit card info was still in tact. >> at least there's that. >>> as wall street looks ahead to april's jobs report on friday, startling new data from the st. louis federal reserve. it finds that the u.s. government paid ou
making some statements now. kayla tausche is here now with the very latest. over to you, kayla. >> still more details emerging in that insider trading scandal involving a senior audit partner at kpmg and his casual golf buddy. in a statement, scott london says over the course of several years, he divulged general information to a friend who he says his business was struggling. his friend, still unknown, would ask about his clients and say, whether or not he should buy their stocks. london says, never once did i provide documents to him, and the information i provided was in the form of a suggestion. according to the "l.a. times," london's returns were pretty paltry. a few nice dinners, a rolex watch, and $25,000 cash. part of which was handed over at a starbucks and photographed by the fbi. what now for the other parties involved? the statement from london does carry some helpful admissions that no one at kpmg was involved or aware that what he was done and that nothing he did impacted the audits of his two clients, sketchers and herbalife. maria, we'll send it back over to you. >> thank
. kayla tausc kayla tausche looking at this. >> wells fargo and jpmorgan will open tomorrow. they predict loan growth will be down, margins will be pressured, and activity will start to slow. that will hurt wells, the largest mortgage provider. consensus estimates expect wells to post 88 cents. that would be on $21.6 billion in revenues. and depending on the strength of earnings, wells may need to follow suit and cut costs, like other banks have. cost cutting in focus for jpmorgan in q1, the bank in february announcing $1 billion in expense cuts this year. investors are going to look for how exactly that materializes. analysts, though, looking for $1.39 in eps on about $26 billion in revenue. the wild card, capital markets. a rocky q1 could be negative across the board or could see jpmorgan gain market share. morgan stanley's betsey graceick thinks it's the latter. we'll break it all down when the numbers hit the tape tomorrow. a programming note. i'll be sitting down with marianne lake, jpmorgan's chief financial officer in her first-ever television interview. that's tomorrow at 11:00. f
and many more on deck for next week. >> kayla tausche back at cnbc headquarters crunching the numbers. >> wells fargo and jpmorgan this morning both beating on the bottom line, but they were having problems with revenue. jpmorgan's fell. wells fargo's number missed analysts' estimates. but with rates low but starting to rise, banks are having a tougher time making money. they're victim to the slowdown and the mortgage market, which has long been a source of heavy loan volume as consumers refinanced at low interest rates. the slowdown causing margins to narrow and in some cases, overall net interest income to fall too. that's hurting wells stock especially. jpmorgan saw sagging demand for consumer loans. the runaway winner there, though, asset management, with record net client inflows. the bank also getting a surprise boost in capital markets, with debt underwriting canceling out low m&a fees. revenues for wells fargo investment bank, jumping 37%, lifted by its involvement in the acquisition of heinz by warren buffett, who, i'm sorry swb a big wells shareholder. we have four more bank
] [ beeping ] red or blue? ♪ >>> welcome back. we have breaking news right now. let's get to kayla tausche with the story. over to you, kayla. >> hey, maria. a lot of speculation about a potential job for avenue capital chairman and ceo, mark lasry. that job, u.s. ambassador to france. but we have just learned this afternoon that he is out of the running for that job. a letter went out to investors this afternoon, saying that while he was grateful to be considered for the role, he would be returning to or remaining, rather, at avenue as chairman and ceo. one potential point of consideration in this whole process is the $3.7 billion of avenue's total $11.5 billion under management that is located in europe. potential ideas about ring fencing or putting those assets into a blind trust proved problematic, but he will be staying at avenue and not taking that job. maria? >> kayla, thanks so much. meanwhile, a bold start, a fake twitter terror message, and a strong batch of earnings fueled today's market. >> bob pisani is here with some thoughts on today's market action. >> i'll tell you what ma
to get to it right now. kayla tausche, over to you. >> much has been devoted to the controversy surrounding what was expected to be the nomination of mark lasry, chairmanç and ceo capital to ambassador of france. the white house was set to be driving over lastry's investment in france in particular. the white house was said to ask lasry to invest his majority stake in avenue which manages $11.5 billion. furthermore, sources say the white house was requiring the firm so sell all of its positions in france, which i'm told value roughly $400 million, regardless of their current value. that, stamp, interestingly, seems to be the same as past white house administrations. they have allowed some ambassadors to put their assets in a blind trust, that way they wouldn't be forced to sell them in a fire sale as long as they didn't control the investments. as detailed by the u.s. post, the allegations between lasry and a poker ring prove to be the last straw in negotiations that it already reached a standstill. i'm told by sources lasry has not been contacted by the fbi nor associated wit
money or the currency of the future? we're talking about something called the bit coin. ka kayla tausche is here. explain what that is. >> it's virtual money. you use it on the internet and wherever it is accepted. it's not tied to an economy or political system and it's nearly impossible to trace where it was spent. critics said it was only being used to fund cyberattacks and wikileaks and even terrorist attacks. but after the cyprus problem last month, people started flocking to the bitcoin. one bitcoin is now worth 135 bucks. >> i'm not sure if you can use bitcoins to buy it but there's about to be new products and causing controversy over at kfc. >> your newsroom is not alone. kfc is turning its back on its original brand and say americans who want fried chicken don't want to be seem with a big bucket of drumsticks. they are going for the chicken nuggets. yum branch stock is sinking because four out of five are boneless. they spent three years to develop this new boneless chicken. a lot of people think kfc may be late to the party. >> i guess a lot of 20 somethings don't like bones i
flexible airline is getting stricter with travelers. cnbc's kayla tausche is here with what's moving your money. it happens after two other airline hiked their change fees, kayla. >> that's right, chris. southwest airlines used to be so flexible that you could just not show up for your flight whatsoever and rebook with no charge. it was certainly a luxury while it lasted, but if you miss your flight now without canceling it, you'll have to pay. we don't know how much the fee will be, only that it gets introduced this year. meanwhile, some of southwest's rivals are making it even more expensive to change your flight at all. just this week, us airways is joining united by upping the price to join a flight to 400 bucks. the airlines say it costs them a lot of money when a traveler decides not to fly. more surprisingly, they also want higher budgpaying traveler. sometimes a nonrefundable ticket is sometimes ten times the cost of a normal ticket. >> this is really interesting. a new study found if you pay attention to google searches, you can predict which way the market's going to go. >> it's
lower by bank of america following their earnings report. kayla is here to break it down. >> revenue growth, michelle, has been elusive for banks. bank of america doing pretty well year over year, but it had a few issues that hit the bottom line. mortgages first and foremost. of course, mortgage origination is slowing down. they saw a big gain in the home loans. they're underwriting. half of them, most came from government-supported program. when asked on the call how they're going to increase that activity, they said they'd try to underwrite broader products, but they couldn't identify which ones those would be. the other issue is there are still a lot of legacy litigation, today settling $500 million lawsuit with some holders of the countrywide mortgage-backed security. this wipes out 80% of the claims. so it's overall a positive development. the problem is, the investors thought the issue was long gone and they were hoping it wouldn't be a resurgence as it has been. expenses were masked. they were cutting costs and finally investment banking was a bright spot. bank of america show
's looking for. >> kayla tausche has been following the ibm conference call. what's the latest? >> the stock is still moving, below that $200 mark. of course, you've mentioned it before, missing on the top and bottom line. really, the story here is its revenue misses. all across the board, there isn't really a bright spot for ibm, that's why the stock is moving down so sharply. revenues falling on hardware, software, services, systems in technology as well as the emerging markets which was a huge, huge point of investment for ibm. and investors are voting with their dollars and not liking what they see. below that key $200 mark. >> thanks so much. and that, dr. jay in terms of positioning and ibm, what did you see today? and do you think there are bets going higher? >> we had some reasonable amount, but not super heavy. not institutional like i'd like to see. but we had buying of the 200 puts, melissa, against the 190 puts. someone was betting that the stock could have a pullback like this. i had no position and have no position. have not taken any in the afterhours either. i think picking u
. and kayla touschi here with more. >> bank branches are costly, in many cases inefficient and thanks to mobile technology and atms, consumers go to them less and less and left the industry in a precarious position. they don't want to see physical presence shrink, but in the end, there may not be a choice. times square bustles with activity, bank branches no exception. but these new yorkers weren't satisfied customers, which could be telling for the industry. >> the last time i came here was to cancel my account. >> easier to do it from home online. much easier. >> usually go to the atm. because it's easier and i don't have to deal with people. >> reporter: not just an urban phenomenon. mobile banking jumped double digits last year. mobile apps doing the work that terls used to do branches across america are shutting down. 1,100 last year alone, the most in a four-year stretch of downsizing. >> we don't need branches as we look into the future to perform basic transactional taxes. >> they do for tasks like getting a lone. jonathan larson who runs citigroup's 4,000 local branches says
. >>> now to business and cnbc's kayla tausch. good morning to you. >> president obama is expected to appoint more members of his second term cabinet as soon as today. micha michael froman and penny pitzger. and another top executive is leaving jpmorgan. co-coo frank bisignano. seen as the successor to jamie dimon will fully take over the job. both were key in getting the bank back on track after reporting a huge trading loss last year. >>> and e-mailing the 50 million customers whose accounts were hacked. living social says e-mails, passwords were hacked but no information was stolen. it's partly owned by amazon. >>> it's a data. packed week for the economy. the fed expected to keep stimulus status quo. there's also manufacturing data at home and overseas. and the all-important april jobs report out on friday. >>> meanwhile, startling new data from the st. louis federal reserve finds that the u.s. government paid out $3.3 billion in 2011 for unemployment benefits to people who are actually working. chrysler kicks off another earnings onslaught this morning. about half the s&p, by
tech companies getting ready to release earnings this week. let's go to kayla toushi. >>> futures are higher. investigators may now shift their focus away from earnings to the federal reserve and the economy. the fed meets tuesday and wednesday and is expected to hold the line on interest rates. data this week will be topped off by friday's key jobs report. though today we get reports on personal income and pending home sales. the dow rising to 17,712. the nasdaq slipping 10 to 3279. >>> living social is e-mailing the 50 million customers whose accounts were hacked. they disclosed the incident on friday. names, e-mails, birth dates and passwords were accessed. no credit card information was stolen. customers in nearly every country were affected. >>> before noon yesterday, it was pretty hot when i went for my run. >> it is going to get even hotter s. >> she is a warrior. >> she can go through it. >> i try hard >>> you want to make those runs a little bit earlier these days. we are going to be pretty warm by noon today. take a page out of marla's book. you want to get out there ear
a clash with police are demanding some answers. >> please do not forget kayla when you walk away from here today. >> xavier moore, also known as kayla died last february during an altercation with the berkely police department. tonight, friends and family celebrate would would have been moore's 42nd birthday. they're asking police to release more information about the night moore died. >> the police seemed to be acting in a way that gives the impression of a cover-up. >> family members say moore was a paranoid schizophrenic who also suffered from post traumatic stress disease. >>> new details about the motive in the deadly shooting of an off duty paramedic in the oakland hills two weeks ago. today, three of the five teen suspects appeared in court to face murder charges in the death of 34-year-old quinn boyer. oakland police chief, howard boarden tells ktvu the attempted carjacking that turned deadly was motivated by fun. >> it's tragic that kids think robbing and shooting people is something fun to do. >> two of the suspects in the case are 14 years old. two others have just 15 years old,
this morning. in the meantime, michael corbett presiding over his first meeting as ceo. our kayla tausche is at that scene. >> hi, carl. it's a seminole day for a big bank undergoing a major transition. the first time mike corbett will address shareholders en masse. he said we won't veer from our current strategy. our focus is execution. he makes a couple of remarks about the 2012 performance, saying it was offset by some charges for legal and otherwise that unfortunately canceled out that momentum. as for that strategy, he says they're recalibrating and focusing on 150 major cities worldwide and they want to be more international and more urban and they want a greater digital presence for their customers and they're in 80% of those markets. at this event last year, they voted against vikram pandit's pay package. we need to regain trust with shareholders and regulators and he's been meeting with regulators for the last six months and they made it clear that banks don't need to get bigger and that was when the too big to fail bill was coming out. interesting to see what he'll say this morn
seen it before, you just wonder waited with bated breath -- >> it's ignanio. >> let's let kayla do that story. >>> she's going to. >> good. let's farm it out to someone who can do it. anyway, $311 a share in cash, about 1.1 billion, a 20% premium over the stock's closing price on friday. here we go. >> in corporate news this morning, i've turned this into any serious -- cnbc's kayla touchy actually woke up this morning to tell us about this. >> the big secret is i was already here. but otherwise, i would have wok woken up. >> you were here friday, as well. and we call her kayla. you don't need to say tausche. >> isignano. he was the cochief operating officer. i know it's a mouthful. but the firm announcing yet that he will be leaving to become ceo of first data. he cleaned up the mortgage unit. about the roles and how they're going to be changing, i spoke with matt zames who will be taking on this role by him. he said basically his job won't change. he was the key adviser to jamie dimon personally. he overseas. and both were co-coos. the area delegated to him were basically his leg
. looking like he won't be back for a third time. kayla touchy joins us for more on this. kayla, how is the betting topping up right now? >> ben bernanke said he may be dropping plans that he's expecting to step away. earlier this bhob it was announced ben bernanke wouldn't be attending the annual symposium in august. bernanke telegraphed the move to easing. the fed will only say that bernanke has a personal conflict. during the press conference after last month's meeting, he spoke on president obama, but wouldn't be specific on whether he wants to stay at the fed saying, i don't think i'm the only person in the world who can manage the exit from qvc. most experts say janet yellen is the most likely successor. the former president joined the bank in 1994. she's seen as the dovish wing along with person unanimousky. yellen has helped push the effort to make the fed communication more transparent. the film critics say she might be too willing to let inflation rise while focusing more on the other part of the dual man dale date employment. tim geithner, of course, who is not expected to
. >> as we head to break beyond just hedge funds, cnbc's kayla tousche has a look at what to expect for the financial sector in the coming quarter. >> here is what to watch for on the banking beat in the quarter ahead. from tampa to salt lake city, bank shareholders will gather to vote on pressing issues like pay packages, whether chief executives should serve as chairman. this proxy season comes as sentiment against the big banks hits a fever pitch. in april, the senate will issue new penalties for too big to fail. >>> and mortgage refinancing was a hearty business for banks in a low yield environment could keep drying up with spring the busiest time for home buying, banks may get creative in search of new business. i'm kayla tousche. that's what's haepd for banks in the second quarter. are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to pay, and we give you a range of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got thi
of harlem. >> mckayla deprince, an 18-year-old girl. a war orphan in sierra leone. her mother died of starvation, she was adopted from an orphanage when she was a toddler by an amazing woman from new jersey. brought to the united states, she saw a picture of a ballerina that haunted her when she was a little girl and now of all things, she's going to debut next week, a week after in the dance theater of harlem as a company ballerina. such an strond thing. at our summit on thursday night, mckayla is going to dance a story of her own life that she choreographed just for us, so it will be a very, very moving thing to see. >> i can't wait, because i'm going to be there as well. as sergeant julia brinklove, who won the distinguished flying cross. >> she's an incredibly brave woman. she flew these missions in afghanistan with the medivac crew and she rapelled down a rope and lifted up a wounded soldier from a hilltop with a rope. winched him back up to the helicopter. the helicopter banged against the side of these trees, in order to protect the patient from the trees she interposed her
to fail may be getting better. kayla tausche has the story. >> regulators are in the final stages what it means for a firm to be called systemic important, in other words, if the firm would fail, the economy would go down with it. the fed says companies with 80% of assets coming from financial can i have t activities would qualify. under this new definition, regulators are reported to be circling three companies, prudential, aig, and ge capital, all of which received government bailouts during the crisis. the oversight committee is meeting this afternoon to discuss the issue and a final decision is coming in the next three months. source us say several other companies are still being evaluated, but at earlier stages, and fsoc's ability to evaluate a company financially important is ongoing. letters from trade groups represent the single largest portion of feedback regulator have said getting. met live's ceo said subjecting these insurance companies to the stricter scrutiny under being system lick important, that could mean higher prices for consumers. this week's final rule said no exe
trading scandal. kayla tausche with the latest on a story that continues to develop. other to you, kayla. >> last friday, kpmg learned that a top partner who led auditing for both herbalife and sketchers was under investigation for leaking non-public client information to a third party. the partner, scott london, was a 30-year veteran of kpmg. weinberg said he knew london for over a decade and would have never suspected this. weinberg said yesterday, two kpmg partners informed him that london had admitted to selling information about the company during the two years when he served has sketchers' lead auditor. kpmg, in response, had to withdraw its certification of sketchers' financial statements. it withdrew that stamp for herbalife too, and that stamp is something that exchange trading requires. while they isolated the wrongdoing just to london and dismissed him from the firm promptly, there remain questions about potential legal action to be taken. for sketchers, it was too early to comment on what legal action melee ahead. two years of auditing work have now been revoked. weinberg say
to keep even more cash on hand than they'd originally bargained for. kayla tausche has that part of the story for us. >> the senate voted unanimously in march to seek an end to too big to fail. that's resulted in a draft of a bipartisan bill that would steeply increase banks' required capital and end participation in a cross border regulation already in place on the matter. banks had been working toward building up capital buffers to satisfy the rules outlined in what was caused basel-3 where the largest banks would hold as much as 9.5% capital. slightly smaller banks, the less risky banks would hold somewhere in the 8% range as you can see. big banks were nearly there. the slightly smaller banks had actually surpassed those required levels as you can see by the green on your screen. but the senate bill goes far beyond that. the big banks would need to hold 15% capital and then some for their risk weighted assets. all banks holding 10%. that's higher than even the strictest tier of basel iii. the signs of that gap, analyst dick bovay is estimated to be $500 billion. racing ce i v
where kayla tausche has the headlines. >> the fed begins a two-day meeting, widely expected to keep the interest policy are to the for seeable future. job market weaker than expected. the fed's decision, due tomorrow afternoon. >>> the free first class upgrade might be over in their effort to squeeze more cash from passengers. they are auctioning unfilled business class seats to those of us in coach. virgin atlantic and aus tree an airlines are among those taking bids for beds. nielsen is reportedly testing a tool to track online viewing of tv shows. several networks, including nbc and fox, have signed up for the pilot program, which nielsen hopes will come standard to measure viewing on sites such as hulu and youtube. >>> the s&p is at a record high and for the first time in his strir stri, the dow has not logged a single three-day losing streak. they are predicting their first quarterly surplus since 2007 thanks to higher than expected tax receipts and lower federal spending >>> virgin galactic completed its first rocket-powered flight this morning. more than 500 would-be space to
it goes and what to do with it? kayla tausche joins us now. do these girls have any idea about the amount of money they're actually making? >> tyler, each girl knows when she personally sells a lot of cookies, but can't really fathom how big the overall organization has become. thousands of troops are young girls will sell in total more than 200 million boxes of cookies. called america's youngest sales force, earning nearly a billion dollars, all before it's time to start their homework. how much do you think all of the girl scouts selling girl scouts cookies every year? >> hmm, 3 million? >> nine million. >> eight thousand? >> i think a lot. >> ten million or so? >> reporter: okay. so they're not good with numbers yet that doesn't stop these manhattan girl scouts and others like them from hauling in close to $800 million in cookie revenues over a span of just eight weeks. it's more dough than some s&p 500 companies will see in an entire year. a remarkable feat considering it looks much like it did a century ago, door to door and offline. >> it's the first time we updated the boxes was th
. >> we will see if that's possible. kayla, thank you very much. headline time on power lunch. j & j losing ground as j.p. morgan downgrades the stock from neutral to overweight. it will lead the market in the republic of thailand. >> thank you very much. >> sit a hair raising story that has regulators taking action. do you know someone who is fearing baldness or is already bald? do not move. and russian president is not often shocked but you will see what made him gasp before the cameras and in front of the german leader. plus the battle of the billionaire boats. takes us inside the latest super yacht. >> the largest yat in the world has just hit the water. we will tell you how many football fields this thing could cover and wait until you see how fast this thing can go. coming up after the break. the american dream is of a better future, a confident retirement. those dreams have taken a beating lately. but no way we're going to let them die. ♪ ameriprise advisors can help keep your dreams alive like they helped millions of others. by listening. planning. working one on one. that'
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